Bangor, India. Q) What is your native language? A. ) Kananga What are your religious belief, and practices? A. ) My family practice the Buddhism, we believe in human nature, as well as, nature itself, and ultimate reality, where we choose not to eat ant type of meat or fish, or eggs, but our reasoning seemed to be hard for most Americans to understand. Interview Questions Continued.
. Q. ) Where did you meet your wife? A.
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I have family that lives here in America. Met Anna through a relative and a dinner party. Once got to know her I learned we had similar beliefs and that her family was still living in India, in close proximity to where I was raised as a child. Q. ) What was it like moving to America as a young child? A. ) I’m not going to lie, it was difficult at first.
I felt very isolated at first until I started to meet other families that moved here from India. Going to school ere in America proved difficult since I was not fluent in the English language.Indian Culture Differs from American Culture I want to share a quote by Henry David Thoreau- “It is never too late to give up your prejudices. ” People from different cultures often have a hard time understanding each other because have no common ground, they have no common interests and no common language.
Learning about one another is what this country stands for, in my opinion. At one point we were all immigrants in one way or another. My plan for facing intercultural barriers is a simple one.We need to treat others as we want to be treated. As humans I believe we all want one thing in life, respect and happiness.
I truly believe in order to attain those goals we need to be considerate of other people and their feelings. Instead of assuming what others are thinking, or what their like, or why they dress the way they do, the best thing to do is ask them. This does two things its opens yourself up to vulnerability and shows and interest In learning about someone other than yourself.